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The Pool has a small, relaxed feel to it, and "Carrie and Otis" is a small, relaxed kind of play. It doesn’t try to be thematically grand or artistically ground-breaking; instead, it tries to be sweet, pithy, funny, interesting, and generally fun. And it succeeds.
Victoria Lin explores the dark, consumer driven push behind the rise in transgender modeling.
An image of armored police officers during the August riots in Ferguson, Missouri, sets the story of the Harvard-Radcliffe Dramatic Club's production of “Mother Courage and Her Children," which runs from Oct. 30 to Nov. 1 at Farkas Hall. The play’s promotional poster gives a small glimpse of the conflict that underlies the plot: smoke-filled darkness is pierced by the flashlight of a police officer’s assault rifle, illuminating the few dozen other officers around him.
“Think about yourself and think about the ideal romantic relationship, the ideal friendships that you have,” director Cole V. Edick ’17 says of “Dogfight.” This production, which will run from Oct. 31 to Nov. 8 at the Loeb Experimental Theater, centers around U.S. Marine Corps officers on the eve of their deployment to Vietnam in 1963, their brother-like bond, and the girls who begin to threaten that close friendship.
The Harvard-Radcliffe Dramatic Club’s production of Jules Feiffer’s “Little Murders,” which ran from Oct. 17 to Oct. 25 on the Loeb Mainstage, was this year’s Visiting Director’s Project. Under director Shira Milikowsky, the play met the professional standard one has come to expect from the A.R.T.’s mainstage productions.